Have you ever asked yourself these questions?

  1. Why are Africans poor?
  2. Why are Africans consumers of liabilities?
  3. Why are Africans indebted?
  4. How come African families leave no investments, businesses, assets or family trusts for their children when they die?
  5. Why are other races ahead in the game of wealth while Africans are lagging behind?
  6. Why does it seem that the educated are idle and poor while the uneducated are active and rich?
  7. When did the culture of pretending to look rich start? When did the lie of people pretending to enjoy their work start?
  8. Why are Africans poorly paid and what to do about it?
  9. How come we are not turning a billion rand Stockvel industry into real wealth than become charity schemes for banks and supermarkets?
  10. What are some of the African beliefs that are obstacles in creating wealth?
  11. Why are Africans slaves of the modern day era caged in offices like battery cell chickens caged for maximum production? Why are the middle class Africans so sickly? Could these cages be the cause

These are the questions that are answered in the book. Based on research, business experience and observation the author walks the path of discovery to get Africans thinking about these questions. 


-          How to use African unity to afford businesses with big capital as an entry barrier– e.g. franchises demanding a million in unencumbered capital

-          How the Sophiatown influenced generation traded their real wealth (livestock wealth) for a meagre wage in Gauteng mines under terrible working conditions coming back home in pretence that they were having a great life in Gauteng. How that is still prevalent today. This generation was characterised by high consumption of fashion, alcohol, and music. During holidays this generation was the talk of their villages – looking rich but poor. Their nephews and grandchildren would later adopt the same demeanour exploiting credit access to their detriment.

-          Three strategies to look at before you quit your job

-          How Africans choose in community of property marriage contract by default and how that is a potential impediment to building wealth and financial arguments and misunderstandings.

-          How some of the African beliefs are obstacles to wealth creation – believing you’re being bewitched, believing rich people won’t make it to heaven, believing it takes money to make money, believing you need capital to start a business.

-          Limits to creating wealth – limiting choice of association, limiting marriage contract, limiting choice of investment vehicle (investing in a bank or Ponzi schemes), limiting time spending habits.

-          Graduated fools – how lack of financial education amongst graduates create graduated fools. How engineers feel cheated by the education system roaming the streets looking for work while  DJs are owning companies

-          How Africans try to close asset deficit by buying liabilities – included is a formula for calculating financial slavery.

-          How poor public service creates double payment system where citizens pay first through tax and secondly through paying the private sector to do the same job with examples in Education, Health and Security. 

-          Africans stopped producing their own food and as a result gotten at risk to unhealthy highly processed food and commercially produced food causing cancer, heart attack, diabetes, and high cholesterol. How African ancestors used to produce their own food and were healthier, and how come the same nuts and pumpkin seeds they used to have in abundance are now making a comeback in our supermarkets at exorbitant prices?

-          Taking the twelve resolutions to wealth as a mental preparation to embarking on a new path to African wealth. 


The lions are a group of new Africans that must team together in stockvel style to leverage on their skills and build businesses, buy franchises, join manufacturing, or buy properties with the aim of joining the main stream of the economy

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